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Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)
a shootout at one of the largest military bases in our country. live near that base with the latest. >>steve: he's known as the father of modern terrorism, so why is the leader of the free world giving a speech underneath yasser arafat's photo? the presidential's banner blunder today. >>brian: pop quiz. why is the united states a target of terrorism? the question showing up on a fifth grade test and jeff foxworthy is not hosting. wait until you hear what they call the correct answer. it might outrage you. "fox & friends" starts now. >>steve: it's the first friday in spring. >>anna: it doesn't feel like it, doesn't it? did you hear punxsutawney phil is probably headed to court for prognosticating this early spring? >>brian: they shut down every field in our town. it is too dangerous to practice in the spring. what's happening? after st. patrick's day -- it's too dangerous to play. we have turf. we should be allowed to play. more later. this is a shocking story. >>anna: we need to begin with the headlines. three u.s. marines are dead after a shooting at quantico in virginia. the suspected shoo
is looking good. there was an earlier stall near caesar chaves. steve. >>> we have cloudy skies. santa rosa, napa airport, both are reporting light rain. we could sure use a lot more. this system looks like decreasing throughout the day. any precip. i think the heaviest was last night. santa rosa was doing really well in the rain, 24.5. now 79% of normal. san jose, 70% of normal. i want to make a correction here. i -- i originally -- about a half-hour ago, i said one of the driest marches ever in san francisco, it's the 20th driest march. it is january, february, march, the driest three-month stretch in san francisco so far. only 1.66 inches of rain has fallen. we need another 1.50 plus to go into second place. i doubt that happens. so again we're in record- setting territory for lack of rain. i just saw -- came across on twitter from the national weather service in mobile, alabama, last year they were running about 48 degrees above average, this year to 28 below. what a -- 2 to 8 below. what a difference. this is a very mild system coming up from
stall near caesar chaves. steve. >>> we have cloudy skies. santa rosa, napa airport, both are reporting light rain. we could sure use a lot more. this system looks like decreasing throughout the day. any precip. i think the heaviest was last night. santa rosa was doing really well in the rain, 24.5. now 79% of normal. san jose, 70% of normal. i want to make a correction here. i -- i originally -- about a half-hour ago, i said one of the driest marches ever in san francisco, it's the 20th driest march. it is january, february, march, the driest three-month stretch in san francisco so far. only 1.66 inches of rain has fallen. we need another 1.50 plus to go into second place. i doubt that happens. so again we're in record- setting territory for lack of rain. i just saw -- came across on twitter from the national weather service in mobile, alabama, last year they were running about 48 degrees above average, this year to 28 below. what a -- 2 to 8 below. what a difference. this is a very mild system coming up from the southwest. there could still be a little bit more rain. you will start to
in the u.s. it's part of paul's on-going reporting "making sense of financial news." >> that's steve and barrie boehne, they're the leading force in tandem. look at the grace. >> reporter: now what, you may ask, could a surfing star of the 1970s have to do with economics in 2013? >> isn't that great! >> reporter: well, steve boehne's life in the surf, which began at age 12 here in dana point, california, has involved shredding the waves, since 1958, on boards of his own invention. he's the founder and still maker and seller of legendary high end infinity surfboards. >> paul, you can use my board any time. >> reporter: even if his heavy lifting days are over. isn't this kind of a large surfboard? >> yeah, this is bigger than normal. it's a standup surfboard. it's become popular in the last five years. and a lot of the older guys really embraced it at first, because it's a little bit easier because you're already standing up. >> reporter: but these days, boehne's got a bigger problem than gnarly knees. >> 95% of the boards being sold in the world weren't made by us in california who st
died on impact, including 60-year-old steve davis, many would know him the former quarterback at oklahoma, i mean, he was sooner, a great one. two national championships, was the mvp of the orange bowl. you can see him with barry swietzer back in 1976. two others on the plane suffered injuries and another woman on the ground suffered some mod ral injuries, megyn, 50 homes in this neighborhood evacuated, most of the neighbors being allowed back in, it's going to be a while for those three houses and they may never get back in there because there's jet fuel filling the basement of that final house and all of the neighbors have been accounted for and n.t.s.b. is on the scene. it's going to be several months before we find out exactly what caused this crash. >> megyn: all right. trace, thank you. we've got a report just ahead raising new questions in the gun control debate. the story out of-- the story of alice bolen found not guilty by reason of insanity in 2005 on charges of trying to kill president bush. see how she was able to go buy a gun and facing charges for allegedly tryi
bream. live from the nation's capitol, america's news headquarters. we go to steve centanni more. >> the central issue is whether iraq's president or prime minister, a shiite muslim is helping to support the assad regime in syria, allowing the over flights by iran. now, if so, that raises serious questions about u.s./iraqi relations going forward. secretary kerry met with iraqi prime minister malkey in his unannounced stroz baghdad today. and those iranian flights were at the top of the agend a. the secretary and the prime minister had a private meeting that kerry described as a spirited discussion. when it was over, the secretary told reporters, quote, anything that supportings president assad is problematic. i made it very clear to the prime minister that the overflights from iran are in fact helping to discontinue president osaud and his regime. thez believes the iranian aircraft flying over iraq are carrying weapons to help arm the syrian government, although it rawn insists it is humanitarian aid. the u.s. has asked iraq to force the planes to land in iraq for inspections. b
on washington, d.c., congressman steve appears g.o.p.'s political strategy is discussed. at 8:30 eastern,
here at msnbc. it was announced today steve kornacki will be the new host of "up." he's replacing chris hayes on weekends from 8:00 to 10:00 a.m. chris hayes will be replacing the ed show and the ed show will be moving to saturdays and sundays from 5:00 to 7:00. plus, don't forget the special reair of hubris. there will be a one-hour wrap up at 10:00. tonight, i asked you will the architects of the iraq war ever admit they made a mistake? 5% say yes. 95% say no. coming up, a man of the cloth takes a stand for social justice on tobacco road. that's next. [ male announcer ] i've seen incredible things. otherworldly things. but there are some things i've never seen before. this ge jet engine can understand 5,000 data samples per second. which is good for business. because planes use less fuel, spend less time on the ground and more time in the air. suddenly, faraway places don't seem so...far away. ♪ suddenly, faraway places don't seem so...far away. you'll find reviews on home repair to healthcare written by people just like you. you want to be sure the money you're about to spend is mo
. there are some exciting changes happening here at msnbc. it was announced today steve kornacki will be the new host of "up." he's replacing chris hayes on weekends from 8:00 to 10:00 a.m. chris hayes will be replacing the ed show and the ed show will be moving to saturdays and sundays from 5:00 to 7:00. plus, don't forget the special re-air of hubris. there will be a one-hour wrap up at 10:00. tonight, i asked you will the architects of the iraq war ever admit they made a mistake? 5% say yes. 95% say no. coming up, a man of the cloth takes a stand for social justice on tobacco road. that's next. the only thing we'd ever grown together was a record collection. no. there was that fuzzy stuff on the gouda. [ both ] ugh! when it came to our plants... we were so confused. how much is too much water? too little? until we got miracle-gro moisture control. it does what basic soils don't by absorbing more water, so it's there when plants need it. yeah, they're bigger and more beautiful. guaranteed. in pots. in the ground. in a ukulele. are you kidding me? that was my idea. with the right soil... everyo
. >>> welcome back. there are some exciting changes happening here at msnbc. it was announced today steve kornacki will be the new host of "up." he's replacing chris hayes on weekends from 8:00 to 10:00 a.m. tonight, i asked you will the architects of the iraq war ever admit they made a mistake? 5% say yes. 95% say no. coming up, a man of the cloth takes a stand for social justice on tobacco road. that's next. >>> in tonight's big finish, a small southern church community is taking a stand against state law in its own traditions. the congregation asking what would jesus do about same-sex marriage. the pastors at church in winston >>> in tonight's big finish, a he's replacing chris hayes on weekends from 8:00 to 10:00 a.m. chris hayes will be replacing the ed show and the ed show will be moving to saturdays and sundays from 5:00 to 7:00. plus, don't forget the special reair of hubris. there will be a one-hour wrap up at 10:00. tonight, i asked you will the architects of the iraq war ever admit they made a mistake? 5% say yes. 95% say no. coming up, a man of the cloth takes a stand for soci
weapon. let's bring in the panel. steve hayes senior writer for the stand stand. mara liasson, political correspondent of national public radio and sindcated columnist charles krauthammer. it seemed like both leaders were trying to make a big push to show how unified they were. but there were differences in what was said today. >> there were. but i thought what was rather interesting was the apparent warmth between them or at least the effort to display. there is no way to know how genuine it was. there was a moment for example when the president mentioned the older brother of the prime minister who died in the famous raid and saying he would be visiting mount hert.er a mini arlington in israel for israel's hero. it looked like prime minister was touched by that, gratuitous reference but rather kind one. the one thing that the prime minister wanted to emphasize is the clip you showed. he saying you have a right to defend yourself alone if you have to. he kept repeating that to say the president of the united states has given me the green light to attack if i think i have to. and time is
's, the decline steepens for the average person. steve trachtenberg is 75. >> i'm still cooking with gas, but i'm not the man i was at 65 or 55. >> solman: even so, trachtenberg thinks traditional retirement at age 65 is too young. >> people live longer now and are healthier longer now. but i think having an age at which the institution and the individual could together decide whether the person ought to retire would be a useful thing. >> solman: trachtenberg says 70 would be a good age to do that. so why does he continue to work at 75? >> well, if we had the conversation, i'd push back. i'd say, no, im still working! >> everybody's situation is different. >> solman: george mason psychology professor lou buffardi is retiring this spring at age 70. but he doesn't think everyone should. >> there are many folks my age and older who are remaining at the university and are some of our very best people. >> solman: sure, says claire potter, but there's a catch. >> i think one of the things you get if you have an aging faculty is, there's a kind of break on innovation that is unnecessar
to within a few of an all-time high. steve leaseman tells us where we go from here. >> the federal reserve voting 11 to 1 to keep its policy in place and purchasing $85 billion a month in treasury and mortgage-backed securities in an effort to drive down long-term interest rates. but the federal reserve chairman in the press conference after the statement came out, suggested that the fed may reduce the amount of monthly purchases if he sees sustained improvement. >> we are seeing improvement. i think one thing we would nee
-- committed suicide. >> that's right, my very close friend of mine in college, steve schneider, similar people, we both grew up, he grew up in ohio, i indiana, both pitchers on the baseball team and we both studied math at harvard. so he was someone i grew close with in college. and sort of observed the degradation in his mental state and it ended with him taking his own life. about seven years ago now. and so yeah it was very difficult process to observe and it certainly built some deep seeded motivation in me to understand what was happening. >> rose: if you were doing all this over, would you go in a different direction? i mean would you have gone into some aspect of life sciences directlrather than coming the way that did you through mathematics and computer science and writing code? wince don't think so. you know, i feel like i studied some life sciences while in college. so i spent some time in courses on neuroscience and computational neuroscience and it seemed clear to me that many of the innovations were going to be happening in the development 6 novel sensors to generate more data ab
is expanding an internet scanning program once restricted only to government networks. now steve hayes, senior writer, "weekly standard", fox news contributor has been looking at this and he is with me now. steve, good morning to you. >> good morning, bill. bill: big picture, you seem to be okay with this, is that right? >> i think we need to know a lot more about the details how exactly this will work and we need to know what kind of protections are set up to protect the privacy of average americans. no one wants the government to have access or the opportunity to scanning or reading their e-mails on one hand. on the other hand, when you look at nature of the cyber threat that we face on a daily basis, both in government and in industry and in our private networks, it's a significant problem and it needs to be addressed and i think address addressed forthrightly. bill: based on what you understand about this program it is looking for what then? in either your e-mails or your internet search? >> right. it's looking for sort of big picture possible viruses, possible attacks. the kinds of things
up, congressman steve pierce of new mexico discusses the republican outreach strategy, a day after rnc chairman announced party policy changes. >> next, two former middle east advisers to the white house discuss the implications of president obama's trip to the middle east next week. from washington institute, this is about 90 minutes. >> good afternoon. good afternoon. welcome to the washington institute. i'm rob the director of the inconstitute. i'm happy to welcome you here today. just at the outset, if i can please remind you, cell phones off, please, not just on vibrate but off completely. this event is being live-streamed for our thousands of fans around the world. this event is being broadcast by c-span, so, everything you say can and will be used against you. so, please too turn your cell phones off. we're gathered here today because president obama is off for the inaugural overseas visit of his second term and he is going to the middle east. going to israel, to the west bank, and to jordan. his itinerary is a very different than the itinerary of his middle east trip in the
. staples. that was easy. >> brian: we certainly enjoyed having you with us all morning long. >> steve: speak for yourself. [ laughter ] >> brian: you don't enjoy the people? >> alisyn: tomorrow geraldo rivera. thank you for joining us. bill: good morning, everybody. we're on the hunt for a killer. massive search ongoing for the person who murdered in cold blood one of colorado's top prison officials. tom clement gunned down as he answered the door. it happened in front of his wife. good morning. i'm bill hemmer, welcome to "america's newsroom." this broke yesterday. martha: a terrible story. welcome, bill. i'm martha maccallum. they have security beefed up. the state capitol is on alert. this shooting happened in a quiet wooded neighborhood. monument, colorado, not too far from denver. they want to speak to a woman out exercising in the area who they believe may have seen something. >> we have information that leads us to belief there was a white female, perhaps the between the age of 35 and 50 or speed walking or exercising if you will, along colonial park drive about 8:30 last night
and steve king has emerged of the leader of the opposition to it in the house. i do think the lack of a voice does somewhat change the calculus a little bit in having people like marco rubio and ran paul not supporting the sessions/king position. >> they can't claim this is being done by people behind closed doors without them -- they are in the room equal number. this is hopefully going true bipartisan bill. >> explain that. the senate process got a lot of attention. there's a house process as well. >> same conversation. actually our process is actually older than theirs. we started quite some time ago. we're all having conversations. >> there are members of both parties working together? >> equal number of republicans and democrats working in the house and senate to come up with a bill. bills will be very similar. >> there's this threshold issue that -- >> i was going say when we talked earlier in the beginning that this issue has, you know, it's revolving. we understand that. by the way, i happen to bree we should be going slow on it. but we've already known we've been working o
management technique is, it's all about people. it i think steve burke believes the same thing. it takes time to put your team together. you never did it just right, and you always are making some changes, but i think we have it pretty close to just right now. a super person taking shows. he is going to use grief when it fails and praised when it succeeds in there will be more of that attention going. we have the same thing in news, the same thing in sports, the same thing in movies. we had coming you know, but ted, some really good ones, some not so good ones, but that is the nature of the content business. for me personally you have to try to be more even than not go so high and go solo and try to continue to look at the people. really good at making the best decisions? you giving them the tools connect the thing that we found, and this is -- a wonderful partner. it just wasn't right any more to go make pilots hoping to find an exit. they could build power plants somewhere else or energy. and so all parts of the company were getting less capital and less investment and less attention and i
Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)

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